On TNA Surviving: "…At this point I would have to say they want to because they are making the cuts and making the business decisions that they have to make to get to that eventuality. But, in a business climate like this where scripted sports entertainment is suffering even at the highest level and with their pay roll and their business model and their pay scale, I think it's going to be tough. If they continue in my opinion it's going to be as a much scaled down version of what they have now. Not to say they can't make it, but if they get into another year from now, say twelve months from right now if they are still around, it will be a much different looking company than what you see now…"
On What Killed WCW: "…It remains one of the great misunderstood era's in a wrestling company in wrestling history. I think now it's becoming more understood as you see what WWE and TNA and Ring of Honor…are doing, that WCW in 1999 wasn't as bad as people remember, and it actually wasn't bad at all…what killed WCW colloquially was letting the inmates run the asylum, you let people have creative control over their character, you let them dictate how many dates they would work, that sort of stuff, instead of having one person in charge or even a committee in charge, you had the talent in charge and that is what killed WCW, not anything else, not the money, not the booking, it was that , that killed WCW…"
On Russo and Ferrara Coming to WCW: "…Eric was the one who gave them (the roster) this mega bucks deal and they were making a lot of money with creative control over what their character was doing and how many dates they were working, and now the guy who was making that deal was gone, and their cackles are up, they are ready to get into a fight with the corporate hiercy at WCW at the time and then here comes Vince, and Ed, and Bill Banks, all three of them came down from WWF, guy that they didn't know, who are they gonna push, who are they friends with, who do they hate, so you had all this kissing up going on. Kiss you on the cheek in the front, stab you in the back with a knife, that was going on everywhere in WCW and the sad truth is, none of that was necessary, because Vince, and Ed, and Bill, and eventually Eric all got along and we all just wanted the company to succeed…those four guys…were gonna be terrific together, the creativity and the management there would have been of the charts, but the talent was so frightened of losing their spot and their money and their control, that it just became …almost like a tornado inside the dressing room…"
His Thoughts on Bischoff and Russo: "…First, I want to say you won't ever hear me say anything bad about either Vince or Eric. I had nothing but a great relationship with both of them to this day, in 2013; I would follow them into battle. If they wanted to start up a new company and they wanted me in, I'd be there. I had zero problems with either one of those men and I would do whatever they wanted. I just think the world of both of them…"
On Bash at the Beach 2000: "…I had no idea that was coming. If you go back and watch the stuff with Hulk and Vince and Jeff down in Daytona. ..There are arguments on both sides as to whether that was a shoot or a work…I don't know, I assume everything in wrestling is a work, but I don't know, that sure seemed like a shoot to me. I can tell you 100 percent for sure, what Madden, and Tony, and I were doing at the announce table in the aftermath during that was 100 percent shoot because we didn't know it was coming, at all, we had no clue. What we heard at the end of the production meeting was that Hogan was walking out with the strap, that's all we knew…"
On The Invasion Angle: "…what went wrong with the Invasion angle…I know that answer, I have the answer. That's not even an opinion. The answer is we were WCW guys and Vince was never going to push us. Not me, but the talent, the wrestlers. Vince had this idea that he wanted to have WCW invade the WWE, but it was only to bury WCW. Well, he never had it in...